Welcome to Ohkotoki’aahkkoiyiiniimaan. Sign up for a customized campus tour led by our friendly Student Ambassadors. Your tour will start in Centre Core before heading out for a 30- to 45-minute walk around campus. We’ll make sure you see your future classrooms and labs, peek into where you can root for the Kodiaks, and check out different program spaces.
During the tour, you’ll gain valuable insight from your guide who was in the same place you are not so long ago. If you are not sure what questions to ask, see our recommended questions to ask on a tour.
After the tour, we can arrange for you to visit with student services to answer any questions you may have about admissions, scholarship opportunities and accommodations.
We are unable to accommodate walk-in tours at this time, all tours must be booked in advance.
In-Person Tours for Individuals
Whether you are a future student, a new student or a returning student, we’re ready for you to join us on a personalized guided tour around our vibrant campus. Please submit your requests for a tour three business days in advance.
In-Person Tours for Groups and Schools
We offer campus group tours for students from Grades 6-12. One adult supervisor is required to attend the tour for every 15 students. Please submit your request for a tour three weeks in advance.
Visiting Lethbridge College in person is the best way to experience campus life that is home to some amazing spaces and features. Here are some highlights:
More than 120,000 square feet of high-tech labs, shops and experiential learning areas in our Trades, Technology and Innovation Facility. Don’t miss our 60 welding booths, 16 agriculture and heavy equipment bays for future mechanic, and dozens of learning labs.
The Iissksiniip (Coming to Know and Learn) Coulee Walk. This is an interpretive self-guided tour of traditional plants, their uses and their part in traditional creation stories of the Siksikaitsitapi, the Blackfoot Confederacy.
One of Canada’s largest collections of full-body taxidermy mammals, most of which are native to Alberta in the Hubbard Collection.